One of the most basic kind of logging every backend application should have is a trace logging of all incoming HTTP requests. Yet it's not easy to make it right and useful. Let me show you what we have learned and what we do to ensure our logs are meaningful and useful.
Hi! Today's topic will be about TeamCity and how to provide continuous integration in your iOS project.
We have already touched upon the importance of timeouts and described most important related JDBC knobs. The next aspect of timeouts I would like to focus on is using API clients. Specifically HTTP clients which are by far the most popular. We will review couple of popular HTTP client libraries and their configuration regarding timeouts.
There are more pleasant things to do in iOS development than setting up and testing in-app purchases. The process is laborious and requires thorough testing, especially that in-app purchases are crucial from a business perspective.
Getting into the world of software development can be a really demanding task. Introducing clean code, providing tests to your solution, using the right tool for the job, keeping up with latest trends... these are all things that you were most probably told about at the time that you barely knew what programming was. It seems that many people tend to neglect the side of development that hasn't got too much to do with machines...
Docker is a great container platform that helps building a true independence between applications, infrastructure and developers. It provides an isolation which supports building modern continuous integration environments with ease and at low cost.
Last time I have outlined the importance of timeouts. Without a carefully considered timeouts our application can become unresponsive easily. In this post I will focus on configuring various timeouts related to interaction with database. I am going to focus specifically on relational databases. The principles and practices however can be applied equally well to other types of databases.
As a DIY fan I love to browse internet in search of ideas and inspirations. So I’ve found a pretty nice project, called ESPBASIC. I heard about BASIC, but I had never had a chance neither to learn it nor to use it, so I thought it was ‘s time to meet BASIC (although it’s just an interpreter). I have few ESP-12F chips in my drawer, few cables and LEDs scattered around and a free breadboard, and that will be enough for the first encounter with BASIC. My idea is simple and typical for electronics - I have decided to make hello world of DIY world - blinking LED.